Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 13, 1850, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 13, 1850 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD.! JAMBS UOHOOJt BimiTT, I FBOPRIETOR AND BDITOtt. orrirs ?. w. coknik or fulioh Nassau sis. THk DjULY HKKALD, linUt ptnapy? fl ptr mtwum. THL M U.A I V llkhAI.D,evrry S.Uurdti;, at tUrnli Mr oopy, or $$ p*T amium : tAl European tcUHtm, %4 per annum, J - my pa rt <\t (treatHrtiam. and $6 to any part o/ the Contiamt, both to wrludi the pontage. At! LETTERS by mail, for lubeertptx m*. or %mlM adversemeuf to bejOBi-patd, or the pontage will be deducted from flW money remitted. 4Ru u u!k S revery mormtrg. deep fit ^ tocutcd %p%lk che-ipne?t and TOLAy ft TAR Y COR RESPONDE&t ?. conLiining impo^tirU r?, toluved from any quarter of the xrorLl, / u?ed. u+ll be rally paid for. Oi k Foreign ('oh r ex tb iki T *IT1( tl.ARLT HimUTKI) TO SEAL TM*liI LrrTRMJ AND PAVR AMU. Piii V0T1CE taken oj au.-*nym?ui armmunicMtoms. We do mmi return rejected rommutkL atuma AMBBBMBNTS TO-MORROW ITIMMO. BOVIKT TMATM, Bow?rjr-p>v?aii-job " L??- j M?. IIOiDVlT THEATUB, Broadway? Bombs a?d Ji-ijit -? IBLO-K OARDBW. Bro*4w?p ?Kl?0????#- -TlSMT j ttbton'b TUBATRS. (Uikmfcsrs (tr??t?Smb Stjow i n co?4ri*-boli> diia?oo?i?. NATIONAL TUBATXB. fc'h?tli?m Bqnar*? Juni- jmo" | bat?Swim Bill *mmi-N?w Yobb Pibkmam. A (TOR PLACB OPBRA 110 CPS -NOR A?LA TATOBI- , TA ? i LeM?ABri. CHRISTY'S OPKRA HOUSB, m?ofcaiil??' UbU-Bi'Hibpi4J> MmmiBUY. OLYMPIC?ru i ows' Bthiopiax Opfba Trot-pb. AMBR1CAN MUSEUM? a?vms? I>ikr?<BiiA!<oin Ar- 1 AKD JBvc*IN?. MINSKVA itOOMs- fANOBAUA or COBA. M?w York, Nnnilaj'i October I'J, MM. Thv Taiuntt* y Hull .Nomination#?1The Mny rully, anil the District Attorneyship. The nominating conclave af Tammany Hall, representing the-fig-fisted democracy of this city, have nominated c.indidites for some of the princi? pal offices to be voted for at the uejt election, On friiay nijuh' Fernando Wood got the noinin ition for Mayor of this city,and John Graham succeeded ta procuring the nomination for District Attorney. The rest of the nominations are reserved for another d.y, as they probably re pure more consultation, 1 tore management, more bargaining, more philo sophy, and more farce, before all shall have ter-"! misted. These two nominations are probably the most important that could be made on the flrst j Bight. Great responsibility rests on the Mayor, in variuus points of view connected with the interaits, prosperity and progress of this mighty metropolis. Equally important responsibility rests on the shoulders of the District Attorney, as far us j regards rnminal jurisprudence, and the udministra- | m*b of criminal justice. Every journal, every citizen, every man?what- i vsr his political or private views may be?mu?t j lake a deep and abiding interest (in these nominations?their success or defeat. What shall it be oxr part ? We shall proceed simply, bat disknctly, to indicate our viewa of these nominations. The nomination of Fernando Wood is a fair and Testeclable one, as much so as could be exacted from auy party in this transition Hge, or from the miitd utmosphere of Tammany Hall. We have kiowg Mr. Wood for many years, in a variety of paciiies, us a public man, a member of Congress, as a private citizen, and in other respects, lie ii a talented, discreet, arntible, active, and reliable man lie has enemies in hie own party, as well ad among the ranks of his poll:ic<tl oi>pon?ntt ; but in private and public life he has shown every capacity for business, and reliable qualities which would have a (r>*at weight in his position as chief magistrate of this city. As the canvass progresses, we will take occasion to say acniethit>e more on all these points. In rtgard to the otker candidate?John Graham ?we have also something of a mixed character to ay in relation to his capacity and his fitness for the otiica to which he aspires, and for which he ban been nominated. We know a coo.I deal of th? career of John Graham; and although he has some qualities that are creditable in several points of ! view, we are sorry to say that, as District Attor. ty, he is entirely un*uit>-d and until; and we are cnfidrnt that his elevation to that office would be a very deplorable event for the administration of rimimtl justice in this city. We are sorry in being oiupelltd, from the duty we owe to truth, justice, tile community, and the correct administration of criminal jiin?iru?lence, to ray this of John <Jraham: for he i* a aon of one of our oldeat friend*? a man of the highest character for truth, and veracity, and honor?we m> an.the late David Graham, who waa our former counsel in many caaea of dificnlry. No man ever entertained a higher op?njpn.jn j?innt of learning and puritr of character, for any one, than we did of the late David Graham, father of John Graham. We are aorry, however, to nay, that the feeling* of recpect, Yeneration and confidence, which we entertained for the father, hxve by no nieana dencendrd in atrict hereditary aucceaaion to the aon*; hut more e*p?> eially may thi* lie declared of John Graham, bow a candidate for the office of District Attorney. From bia aaeo< iatu>nf, lua reputation, hia talent*, and a variety of other circumatancea, we are perfectly tahafird 1 hat he ia totally unfit and incompetent to occupy the office of Diatrict Attorney, or to manage the criminal juriaprudence of thia city. Ma haa been connected, aa couoacl, aa advia^r, aa agent, with certain criminal gang*, and certain criminal affaire, daring the laat two year*, which agar any thing elae hut revpect and eateem for kiir, or any probability that he would ever be able to manage the criminal affair* of thi* city with any degree of juatice to the community, or to the *atiafacti<>n of the puMic. The Warner atoolpigeon gang, the Wilkt* moot-pigeon gang, the ftied-Duntliae ga:if, an 1 varioua ?.ih?r gaaga, have alwaya looked npon him a* one of their princi|>al ptipla, agent* and adYiaera; and hi* connectiona in a l? gal and other pointa of view, have been with persona ted character* cf ouch a description aa to atirely uatil him for the poet of District Attorney. The*e are our viewa of the two nomination*? Fernando W< od aa Mayor, and John Graham a* Inatr tt Attorney?oar mew* in brief. We chall, ' hewpver. leiutth^n anil enlarge upon them, ao aa t? aatiefy the commnnity of their accuracy and i MTectneaa, and in thia way do our duty to oar ' cnetituentc and the community, in relation to two f the moct important office* in the gift of the ' Fn'<' PMmoi.-Fron what ?f ace and hear, on all aidea, it ia ,?itf evident th?' the Preaideot and hi* \ ca'inet do not tfi?play that moral courage nece*- ] aary is the prerent criai* of politiral afTiir*. The prerre** of nncont iiuti?nal tad aSolitioaiat ?pinnae, at the North I* not mM, a* it ahnuH lw> *1 thia threatening period. In th? interior of thia State, the Seward (Miliatiit )<nira*l? ridicule the Pre?- ! dent aad hi* cabinet, and al.n^at pHc* him in the cnditioa of Tyler ?m Hoar matter* m?jr tarn ?t, we do not know; htif we mnat witch and priy The emercency reqmrea pitriotirm, courage, aaga. i*y, aad promptitude. Tur Aff" or tin C?**rn*r>at Wh:ii?There ha* be*n a meetinp. in tbi* city, of the . ata'inch ec BTa*r?atiee whig*?the eery head and ftfitt of the whig party?to con?:der the neeea* !y , V Butting the Seward mo??t*? nt full ia the f?ce. | The det*rminsti<'? ia to ortraniie a powerf il op.'o. | i?|t(ti Bt the d<-atraiii*e re?n!u of the ?<*w. 7 ard abelitioniM movement. The patriotic m?n engaged ia thia eery important movement, peopoae to ^eiirre rp*n Mr. Washington Hunt, and to aae^r I t.? > . a ? i II i rjf<> . ?>. ? fnirt-mi"'! ? tW uwlfra I feiniiaf. f Tin P*i rt.?ta?rr Episcopal Oontbitiok or rn* Diwim or Nnw Yoa*.? It is but justice to say that the convention which out at St. John's Oha1*1, last week, pawed off in the moat peaceable and harmonious manner; there was 'no bickeriag between the lay and clerical delegates?no complaints of encroachments or malversation by either party against the other?both sections seemed to be animated by one feeling only, and that was to preserve peace and the unity of the church. In addition to the unanimity and good feeling which pervaded the convention, the report of the Trustees of the Episcopal Fund presented a gratify ing expose of the fuuds of the diocesa? showed them to be in a most healthy and sound condition, and that a lame balance remains on hand. This is a pleasing picture, and will be gratifying to the friends of the Prutevtaut Episcopal Church of this diocess; from it we may safely infer that there are no grabbers? no worldly minded men, nor none who prefer selfinterest to self-righteousness, in the true sense of this term, amongst those who have the approprittion and application of the church moneys; but that all prefer the extension of true religion, and the l*ace and harmony of the church. Hut notwithstanding this pleasing picture, w# cannot hide fruni ourselves, nor shall we from our readers, that the elements of discord abound in the church; and if measures be not soon taken to allay the storm that is now brewing, it will burst upon us, |>erhapa at the next convention, with such fury as will thak.- the diocess from one extremity to the other, destroy the unity of the church, | confound its pastors, and scatter their (locks , amongst the various sects that hein them in on all I sides. It is, however, ptoper to say that the con- j vention are not the authors, and are, there- i fore, not chargeable with the threatened disruption of the Episcopal church of this iliocess. It arises fiom extriaoic causes, over which it has, collectively at least, no control; and, perhaps, were it not for its wis<tort) and forbearance, the diocess would at Lhis time present just such a siiectacle of discord, confusion and schism as n^w unhappily prevails in some of the churches of the old j world, professing the same doctrines. The first of those elements of strife wc shall no- j tice is that of an application made by the colored contregaiions of the churches of St. Phillip de Nere, and the Messiah, of this city, to the Convention, in the year 1*46, to be admitted into the union of churchcs. The application was referred to the appropriate committee, who re,>orted adversely to it, not from any hostility to the colored race, but knowing that there was u dim-rence of opinion on the subject in the convention, which, if the question came up, would lead to disunion, and, in all probability, to a split amongst the members. The ) report whs never acted upon, and the matter was i dropped, until Mr. John Jay, jr., a young lawyer ol this city, a lay delegate, and a gentleman who takes a very active part in everything that concerns the colored luce, introduced it at the la9t sitting of the convention by a speech, to say the least of it, abounding in strong language. The question, however, was got rid of on a point of form, reserving to Mr. Jay the right to introduce it at some future time, which no doubt he will. In ordinary times, and under ordinary circumstances, applications of this kind would not be of much im|?ortance, and therefore not likely to |>eril the j eace of the community; but in the present excited slate of public feeling in regard to the slavery questinr, superinduced by the agitation of the aboliiioniMts and socialists, L cannot be d*-Bied that it preseuts a threat^B' ing apjx arance, especially in the hind* of aucvif j innn a-Mr Jay, who, on all questions conneeMI ' with the social position of the colored rac?, allows his zeal to outrun his j udgment and reason. This young gentleman aeems to have but one idea on the question ol slavery, and that is, that the negroes should be let loose k>y beat of drum. He seems to liiive no idea ot th<- difficulties that beset this que*- , lion, tli? conflicting interests it involves, anil the ] delicacy with which it should be handled. For our ' ownpurt, we cannot see what object he can have in ' attempting to ifmHlinif ? ilrtii ic|>uii i?ui to cirme | a schism in that church of which he is himself a member; but perhai* he haa another and a different ore. It may be that he think* the introduction of a pprmkIihk of colored ladies in the galleries would produce an agreeable contrast, and relieve the tedioutness that usually attend* those sluggish meetIf Ibis be hi* object, we go with him to the result. We should like to see a bevy of black demoiselles flirting their fans in the side aisles and galleries?here a white and there a black spot. Such a speckled gathering would have a moat whimsical effect. and would produc? lH>th merri. ment and variety to enliven the Moreover, the sombre countenances and woolly hea is of the colored ladies would heighten, and set off the j beauty of their pale faced sisters That would snd the matter. The other element of atrife is the present ana- I mslous state in which the diocesan church has been left for five years, without a head, by the sentence of *usp< nsion prononnced by the House of lUshops on liislmp Onderdonk. For ourselves, we must say that this sentence ot indefinite saspension is a inost extraordinary one, and ha* involved the dioce** in great trouble and p-rplextty; but the strangest part affair is, that although the convention hu mutually remonstrated with the bishops, and laid before them the trouble* and difficulties of the chuich, the latter have evaded the question. To u?, this seems to be a most extraordinary state of things Ilishop Onderdonk is either a j guilty or an innocent man. There can be no half way house between the two extremes, j This is saund Protestant doctrine. Although : we think it very likely the bishop, himself, j has now some miscivings <n this point, snd that I 'f Hp w?re the question, he would candidly *?) there is auch place aa purgatory, and that he has be?n taMing the aweeta of it every day since h.s au^T-naum?yet, be thia as it mby, the House of Bishop* haa incurred great hlHme?th?jr have left the dioceaa fc>r five years, subject to all the taconveuiencea and evtla arising from the want of the c*re and supervision of the head pastor of the church. If he was guilty, why not d*(trade him at once and (or ever, and for the peace and quiet of the church appoint a aucerssor I t or if, on the other hand, hi? transgressions were j but venial, why not restore him to his Kpiscopal j ministerial functions, sni not leave the church any longer without a head, a prey to distension and di*< rdrr, to aay nothing; of the lesser evils and inconveniences that the absence of a bishop from his dioceea entails upon it 1 Which ever horn of the dilemma the bishops take, they cannot escape the erasure d the public, nnd especially that portion of it which consists of the members of the I'rotrsunt Kpiscopal Church. Th?*te two questions cannot remain in alieyance much longer j they will, undoubtedly, be brought tip at the neat session of the convention, and if gnat prudence and moderation be not eierciaed, a achi>iii in the church is inevitalde. The bishops would do wi ll, therefore, to put their house in order, and he i>repared to give ih?ir rea*oa? fur i* m ipjc ,nr mviTF- i*f rw i??i* iwr n?r yrurp without a [-Mtof. It waa aimi'feii in the ronrraimp, that i)"rthrrn |-art of th.* diocraa wm *nffttirf wtffdly f?r want tf !br pa Moral Car? of hi* Hop, tad wp, igrifUfli hnvt iw<'D to I that ra< rotrhtn?nt? ar<4 i!tr"a<N Iiivp l*?-n jrrarly I Ir ak ng en th<- t!oi ki in Iff r-.nir q ui U r, hj (tic baih tTiana by tak .*h th?y ar* rar; iad?l. M<iT? mrni? ?r Dl<tin(al<lifit PeOftlr. IT>? t? t' I | t?a if. ait iay, lltm J?ti? ? NmiUIi ( ?? If An Mr Htf?t??tt Htnf h.irtri, ; ? ,f? J h, CIM >ul l?d?. I Mail <'af>: Ittin# ??4 la'j lut m. s hn,ir??l and lvOnth?r? urt.m at ih? ti?tnt Hiu* fr*'n4?f. 1r.#tlr? Plr T K?an? <<ijf t>i. 1:bi- ' 1i?t> At?y. Mr a?4 <r? *tr?rti?n. ^wtlMi Man , W W I'f fnil't. :< ?! ; H ttiirt/-t?n nth-r? *r- , ?-?tr?i'?? a* lit ' iil^a f ? ? ll?!H Mr ilrarv l.iitn* I nl??r, H I'l li tn>Va??a<l r, t'h 11> i a?l?r mtn< lar' nmiaf and ! tovk ?j?i iM -nti at 9?a<n io?a'i 'Mlfrf U * Aftbr-Cijjips.?The Ir'?h Dikrctoki n Bos. ton Bkoight to Boo? ? W? find in the Bo#to a I Courier the annexed piece of interotting intelligence:? Bcit AOAinaT thi "Iai*H Diaai-Toav.It will be racollected that during the ''revolutionary" excitement In Ireland, In IMS, a large amount of Money wii raised in tbia country to aid thf mOTera on the other ide. In thia eity acme $3,000 were collected, and placed In the band* of tba "Irieb Directory.'' a committee ot gentlemen appointed at a general meeting of tbe aympathiiera In Faneoil Hall. At that meeting it waa atao voted that tbe funda ehuald be appropriated to certain purpoaea Boon alter, the interference ot the llritiah government made it certain that the Iriah patriot! could accomplish nothlag.and the Boaton "Directory" voted to fund tbe money io their poaaeasion ui ill more auspicious Jay Thia last act ot tbe Directory ha* bean disapproved ot by woe ef the eontributoia. anil the result ia that a eult hat been commmee against the committee Tbe prosecuting partie* are Daniel Crowley, ot Kast Boston.who gave $100. and Patrick Murray, at Ann atreet, who gave 960. The ca?e came before the Court of Comman Pleat on Tueaday; hut after eoaaultation of the counte^on both ft wsh trsnaffrrnil fnths Aiinre*ma* I^uirt. M arnh term. We nhall, la a day or two, publish a fail aceouat of this novel ease. New York, also, can boast of it* Irish Directory. We have had here cries for Irish liberty, rumors of revolution, Slievegammon battles, sympaI ihizers, calls upon patriotism and the pocket, contributions, both voluntary and solicited, an accumulation of twenty-five thousand dollars, which it is said has been funded, never to be refunded, and all the doubts, misgivings, surmises and suspicions naturally springing froin the existence of a fund located nobody knows where. Greeley, of the Trib%nc, was one of the Directory here, and probably knows something about the twenty-five thousand dollars, as he |K>ssibly remembers the battle of Slievegammon, the sympathizing, the ho|>es for liberty, and the anticipated independence of Ireland. It is to be hoped that the fund is in a more substantial state than the ideal revolution which created it, whtn sympathy aid silver weie at a premium. We huve had all the means of making up the round sum of. twenty-five thousand dollars. The only question now is, whether or not we have the man among us who can, on public grounds, apply to Greeley and his associates, through the mouth of the law, for some explanation with respect to the application of the money collected in aid of the Irish cause. Month aft r month, and year after year, rolls on, and those who turned their pockets inside out, in the cause of freedom, are naturally anxious to know what has become of their mom y. Who will bring the first suitf Who will be the patriot to ascertain in which boot Greeley keej>s the jieople's money 1 We wait for a reply. Southern DntEt'T Trade with Hf?oi.Atr>?Several persons from the Southern States, went out from thit poit, by the last steamer, for the purpose of making some new commercial arrangements, in England, by which u direct trade may be opened between the South and the trade of Europe.? Southern capitalists are largely interested in this movement, and their agents will efleot, doubtless, some measures of great importance. The cause of such enterprise, on the |?rt of the South, is to be traced to the belligerent attitude of the Northern States, which are chut-ing u political abstraction, to end in a most deplorable overthrow of our commerce. The people of the South are quite as active in deeds, as those of the North are in words; and this action, on their part, is but the sign and symptom of other movements which wiil assuredly tnsue if the anti-slavery agitation is continued among us. We are sure of it. The Itmlcal and O perm tie. Season* Some doubts are expressed (till about the advent of Parodl By our private correspondence, we learn that (he lovely cantmtrict, torn? tine iro. entered into an (ii^a*ftu. nt with Mr I.umley. the i*>jw*s?ris of her Majesty's theatre. London, by which it wai stipulated that she should slug year or more in the English m<? tr< ^oll* or in the United Htate*. at the will of the manager Maretisk took advantage of this contract to secure her services for the Ait<>r Plans Optra House, and made all needful arrangements with Mr. Lumley to this end. All appeared very favorable and promised delight tor our fathlonable opera goers now* ever. Just on the completion ot the whole arrangement, the new* reached F. ngiand that Janny Llnd had tamed me neads ot naif tne population; and that Oenln ths batter, had given two hundred aud twenty &va dollar, fer a tingle concert ticket ''Ah I" exclaimed Parol I "that Is a great conn try-a perfect California. I need better terms. Mr. I.umley." Thereupon negotiations commenced Marstsek was applied to for an laereass of hi* bounty; and stUI ths matter Is open for fnrthsr discussion and an ultimats decision Howerer ths managers hope to succeed by their liberal offers; and probably. Parodi will be on her voyage to the gflden land in tin* eoini of grit month . The Indefatigable Maretiek baa not eontentod hlm elf with makiug on* department of hla eetaMi<hm-at complete. Our Pnrla eorreepoa lent bti tlrriJv announeed the coming of tha celebrated Nathalie Fltijaon. ao that the ballet will ba a groat feature of tba prreent brilliant eeaaon Tht Jtnrnaldti cay*: ? " W bile Carlotta Urt?l la turning bar *tepe toward* Rueeta. we Bad another dlatingulihed iannutt, Mlla Nathalie Fltijarae* embarking fur the I'nited State* Phf baa been tempted ?o Nav York by a moat brilliant engagement eneured to her by tha director af tha Italian upera of thnt city. II Max Maretiek. Wa rann< t forget the *ncceea of Mlla Nathalie at oar own Open, especially la tha wait* of the >? Olaelle," and the remarkable grace and activity In all her movement*. On every atage In Italy ehe baa bean greeted with the earn* praleea and applauae, and wa* retained In Napio* for eighteen month* Bbe U new ahortly to appear aid* by aide with Jenny Llnd Fnvoritbm will be certainly doubtful, and turtly the eminent aniaturt will not havekad ao many wreath* lavUhed upon her bnt that tha eachaatiag Weuaeute will reeelve her full ahere of the rteh tribute* to her g> ulna " It la atated nlao. that Itaebel and Cerlto are coming to tha I7nlt*4 tatee on tbolr own apeeulatioa. Thl* la very probable We announced la*t mmmer that >t Leon, nnd theee votaile* of Melpomene and Terpaichora. were diepoeed to vlalt thl* aonntry. nnd we doubt net that the brilliant reception of Jenny Llad will haetea their adeeat Our anthu*ia*m for art eteitac all the great artl'ta of Karope . and we doubt net that, in goo4 time, all the really great perf rmer* of the old world will be diepoeed to men*nr? populailty with the Bwedleb Night lagaie Purely, with the great vocallate aow engaged at the opera Uoaee. together with the laleat coming aeroe* the water, wa hall have mania, motloa. aad mania enough to ooenpy nil the epnro hoar* of oar bu?y hurtling and art loving population. iirrBuvwn ui inr [HDiiltHP BUN* aal pablla will ba aouaantratad tt tb* Alitor Plic* Opftt Uonoa. with aor* than ordlaary lore* in I btll> Im?;. _ latrarmna rao? Mt> Fa ?A aorr*apo?d*at ?' tb* Ft Lcakt (Mo) an, of tba lat Inat , arttlog ft* ai IBd*p*d*ae*. uadar data of th* 2-14 alt . lb* mall from ftaata F? la bark acaln *1* day* b?foi? t I* dua Th? trip ?* mad- In t?*nty two dara none oat aad twnlj ow day* rrturaln* W? hart ao n*w? ( Binrk lataraat from th? i? r*rrttory. otbar tfcan that Indian dlMurbat.'** vara oeearrlnjroatlaaally in dlflar?Bt part* of tfca rountrjr aad f?m? atoek drtT?n away Iroaa tka farm* by th*m without raU'-h fcopaa of in ourr t?or. Oauallr. la KOtBg cut with hi* train, bad alitnty baad ot aula* takrn (mm b Bihyihrm and could not more aatil b? rrr-lrad nn>rr aelmala from Paota Fa. which placa ??i fortu Bataly not far ell Tka prrrpaot Tor bo-laaaa waa r*ry joo.| m at of tha tradar* wh" bad arrirad barm* rail oat potty muob all thatr food* Tha trcop* whl?h left Fort 1-aaraBwr.rth aoma two or tbr?* vr*k*alBe*. wara gaUlac al->ag althont mn-h difficulty. aad atpaatad to raaah tbalr plan* of dr*tlnation a* *oob a* wa? antlclpatad c< l"b*l .*arnn?r hit loratrd tba Baw po?t Juat ona r.ill* from Fort Manr. Inrtrad of th* ' Blf Tiabn ob Arkaoaaa. " aad ralUJIt Foft Mackay tir??* and watar wara abundant on tlia Plalna la tk? moiin'alB* n*-ar Santa Fa (rf I* rary *anra* Tha w alt forri?T mat 11*11'* train at th* i'ro??ln<, ar U I'.rnwB'* fo?atam?Bt train n?*r tha * -ttl- u-nta, < n tb?lr w*y <Hit t>f tbo*? coming In Mr N f. Itn**' tr*.n will t>a Kara In a day ?r two. Cl)m*r of W>*t> port a??r at h*B'l a* al*o tja?'aal*y a of tndepanduca near Mor? On th* M tf Scp'amhar tfc?r o??rtiat NtMt* Wm M?***rry JorrT Kot.'-r. and pa*tj, (*l?rt*d K*pt?*?Btut<p?* In Onl*r*andar tb* lat* Ft*t* (rnT?rr?aat) For ?f-a-?r ?*My and rartalaty of trip, tbay aa?n* by th* Bent Fort tr*?? ih?y h??r *o o?rort wli*i th. m of thirty <tr?tth t.?j 1h# * > ?! cfflri r?i?rv >>f lh- p?rt t o li-n?l M?j. M?)?r *tek. H"ut?n?nt Plnjpoo Hvitbcr ?i.'l Ll?? ? ?nt HuntllM. Tb?y *111 b? la nl'iit 'hr |??t el Ifir W IU Mr. I'rr*n ' *r?111. jn?t rUrtxl, Mr K?jh?rt. mi"1??r>?r7 ??nt tut by thr rr??hy?r(?n it >?r1 r?( H? 4<n?, hut |o?# Mr M^"r'? tr?la. of tvratr ? ?- n? l?f? r>rt I Kir thf r. |vwt < n lh? *!? ? ?? (? #?} (* Wllln ICg'lttl ? ?! Hto? ?'??? #? * 4 l?-t "I w?;->a?, M. Mf? netUrp 0'??rrli?< ???* of ni'ith lot <r*tt 0. mi?> % t j fc.flik *11 rft lb* to-jatr/ 1 m Interesting Marin* I?UiIlgwm. By the arrival of the ship Nebraekt, Capt Toon*, at Bt. Tbomw. (fata which port ih? pat la dUtre**, a* ymtoul; reported,) fro* Bhanghae. for New York, we * have received the toU?wla( interesting marine new* \ trom the Cape of flood Hope, dowa to the first of An- ? gait, containing a report cf some of the damage* toe- | talned hy shipping daring the late serere gale* on the I oeaat of Africa. The diaaateri to on* or t wo of the an- J dermeationed vewela hare been partially anticipated j by prevlouc arrival* from China and Bt. Helena ! ? Ship Drltitb 8?ttlw?Lost. All hand*, including the j tapialns wife and family, drowned. ( 8hip Agats, ef N. Y., from Akyab. boand to Antwerp, with 1cm of boat aad ether damage, was spoken cS AI|(oa Bay by the British bark "Aspasla.' from the lame port. (This Tenel sailed from 8t. Helena for Antwarp. J nlj 26) . Ship Asiatic?went Into Algoa Bay. with five feet , water in her hold; had one man washed overbear 1, j several with anas and legs broken, and the crew worn j out and exhausted. The ship finally went on shore j and became a total wreck ^ Ship Orlndlay, Stewart, from Singapore for London, t tendered while trying to rnn her on shore after a severe gale The crew were picked ap by a coaster. Ship Duchess of Buccleugh?was obliged lo run on j shore to aave life; the shipping totally disabled and < half full of water. ^ L'Aigle, (French ship.) drove on shore a total WTeck; y she had previously been dismasted. The oaptain, seven hands, and a passenger (the Governor of Manilla) all drowned This ship reports a large American ship totally dismasted, with a (lag of distress hol*ted on a spar, and as nothing has been seen of her by Her Majesty's steamer, she is supposed to have gone down with all on board. The A was from Sumatra. bound to Marseilles. C Sfcipyueen of the West. Webster, from Bombay. (| lost, and all bands supposed to have perished. A small desk washed on shore showing Captain's name. kc. 1 64ilp Areatus, of Boston. ? Abandoned lat 37 South,Ion. 25 Ka>t. having lost rndder. &c,and bid four feet water In her hold. Capt. Knowlee. crew of 20 men and one passenger were taken off by ship Dumfries, Green, ftom Cunton, 31st March, and just arrived at the Cape Hhips Arab. I'rince Charles, and Hoyal Alb.rt were all lost at Table Bay The above list contains only a small portion of the disasters which hare occurred at the Cape. The coast Is strewed with wrecks and good*, the latter chiclly of Kaetern prodnction. inch as cotton, indigo Sic. dales of equal leverity and of such loDg duration have never been known within the memory of the | oldest settlers at the Cape, and the next news brought in from the coast, eastward of the Cape, by the Kteimer. it if feared, will be still more disastrous. The Nebraska, on the 24;h of .1 une. in lat. 33 40 South Ion. 28 East, picked up a new topgallant yard, 3S>? feet long, painted black over white priming, with a new cotton duck (8hawmnt mills.) sail, and chain I sheets attached to It. June 3Cth, lat 34 South, Ion 23 last, at the commencement of a heavy gale passed

near the bark Socrates. l'kfakii'rk ok Occam Steamships The noble steamship Atlantic, Capt West. sai!*u agtin tor Liverpool, at noon yester-day. As usual with the steamers of this lin?, her he ght and paaaenger lists were very heavy t Among her passengers are John Wart, Ksq., J're i-" o dent Delaware and Hu<J*on i'an*l Company; Col. Jas. o 1 Stuart. Capt J. Grafton. Hon Adaia Ferguson, Mem; ber of the British Parliament who was delegated to n Tisit tn? isortn American rrovincfn wun * ti*w to me ! settlement of tie lute tronMes in Canada ; ChariM i IrmiDger. bearer of desfatches to Switierland ; aud 1 I)on Juiii de Franrixco Martin. of New (iriiBa la The 1 latter gentleman eame to this city to make preparation* for building three steamship; for th? New (Jrana- : (lian government, and has now conn to England to ! gather information rtspecting steam engine*. The steamship Cherokee, Capt. Wlndle. and P.mpir# Clty.Capt Wilson.nlso depai tejy ster day for Chagrtts. They sailed it three o'clock, with he.-ity cargoes and j a large number of psssengors The name* of the passengers in the abov* steamers, ; will befrund under the head olMaritime Intelligence City Intelligence. : TIRRIBLE ACC I/KNT? FAl-I.I!?? OP A PUR, AND LOSS OP MPK. t Yesterday sfternooo. a terrible aecident oocurred on the North rlrer The (hip Western W rid. from Liverjicol, had been unloading, for the last two or three days at pierNo. I; and. yesterday, quantity of pig Iron. I amounting to about 1A0 toss, had been removed from her and laid la one spot on 'he dock, and several carts and men were engsged in putt-ng It on board a barge, I I which lay ?t the end of the wharf. Prom the great wtlght of the Iron, being all on one spot, the pier gave '? | way. precipitating carta, horsea. men and women into ! I the river, with a territc crash and commotion of tke \ water. The ship and barge were caused to roll for a considerable tlm? The saene wan frightful It ap- 1 pears that the three beams called strtng?ra. upon wblch the planking rente, and which run from the land to a pier of stones sunk la a wooden frame, or crib, broke ofl rear the stonea on which they rested, while tba ' j pressure of the iron downward caused the planks to star1 v.r BHH *vW? vi ? ? ? w?i? vui vu ? >oori Ki ii in?y were iaw<d. Thar* war* two Of the laboring m?o J 1 irant d. an J ?d apple woman who had a at and b??lda i tbe ihlf Tbara wara two color*! man aartoualj in- ' jurid iianad Joaoph Dnrra and Coleman Royal. wha ^ were conrrred to tba Olty Hospital Ther* waacna | man U'rd wltb much difficulty. a hi. bald on by a 1 nk till ha wu raaonad On* bora* aad earl w?r* . loat. tba boraa going down baa J foramoat, and tba 1 cartj after bia. Tbraa other* war* aaaed. on* of t tbam having .only hit head ont of water tba a art , f and bla body being corered Tba barnara waa eat away, and tackling bring rigged to tb* main- j yard of tb* >blp, b* waa bofbud up Two *tbar? lay on t*p of each other. It waa reported that tb* weigh maater waa dtownad. aa ba waa mlerlng. bat It turvrd out that ba bad ran away wban tb* accident occurred He la a vary large man about eighteen (tone wtight Every eiettlon waa mad* to obtain tba bodlee. but without avail About Mveaty or eighty feet of tba wharf It wrerked and tha r??t api?ara to ba In a dangeroua atata It wa< a a rt of bililg' and though tha baani* t?r? vary thick It waa highly Imprudent to plana atiah a weight of Iron upon It especially on a elngl* ?pot During the laat rummer. Elar No. 11 partially gar* way frourtb* aaroe rauaa. ring tunk tbrra fret In tba watrr BrrliUi the l(ol, a |uantlty of tin In box?a la auak It will be aary dllflrnlt to rtaoaar tfci. properly Tb* police wara In attendance and rendered *aery aeaiataoee To da j or | J II) Burmw iiiMruing. 1U? r n J r I r r>? .11?? will bo 1 raauinad. but tba fellas tlmbara mu>< Brat ba got out 1 of Ilia **7, Mil that will raijulra iobi Ub? Thi l*mrm i*TO?rnM i Or<i? fapt ftrhmldt , wlil ba r#Tlawa?l by III# Mayor at half p??t Vo'alaak lo mcrrow ?rt|ii| an J than proe?ad to llobokoa lor tariit paelltf Acrtnr**.?About S o'clock yaatar day aftarooon t| mat aamrd llwir(f ?'fl?h Ml fr n tb?C?"fo| hoj<? No 36 Ootf It atraat anil had nm> of hl? rlb? bf"kan |( baaldai othar Injurlaa Ua tai lakan to hi* raaUaitt. t M Tliirlaaath atraat. tl Acnt>??T ? A womb aamad Rrldft l.ynah *aa row h OTor yaatarday. by obo of Adama a aipr-aa waioai la * W??t >traat. as I aartoo?ly lajurad fha wu takaa to r tb? city b< apltal AiciriKTil.IT I)?nwarn ? Anfroatna lllff o?a Of , tha waltara la tba Naw orlaana ataamahlp Palmatto y lylr? at plar No 2. Blaa' l hla towt.n* and Nil lata tbo water wklla raturnlaf to th* chip y?at?r lay moraImallo alcd lla waa drowaad aad tb? body waa . found at A o cloak Tba raptala dacrlbaa hia a> baa- ,, lr? ba?a oaa ol tba bwt ara?a board tba ablp lla ,< waa ,ulta aob?r lla waa a marrlrd naaa aad hal a w family at Naw Oilaaaa Tbo aooldoat oorurrwd for . waat ol ll|bt. Th?ra aa|ht to ba gaa laapa a|oa< tboaa Jocka. Tna It. i t ar Ma Taiaiatt Wa aaa by an adrar- > T(?.m?at that a raward of ftoo la offaradfnr tba ra- w aovary of tba body of Mr Itaalal Trlmbla ra Raa. t *p raoaa Daawaiwn A drankaa man aaiaa *1 ankaowa waa raaanad from drowalag oa Saturday laat. at plar No 4. Nortb rivar. by a youaj lad named William l.ow? ry raaldinf (a thla ?tty A'Oiwaa Akimwt 0* Tbaraday aftartnat at 1 o'clock a child aboat tbraaaaaraold Jaachtarof Joba McWtlliam*. aaa aocldaatally raa l?af by a boraa aad ' a?f? ? la *h?rllT atraat. saar Broom* aad waa lajjr-d ' aery marb^l oat tba body f ba waa aaat to tba City . Ilea| Ital by Aid tiwft !2 Qiaaw MiariM.-l aat Friday. a maatla* of tba fr ilrrran Unflaly waa hald la *t M?ttb?w a ?'hur-h Walkar alrrat Tba mlaataa t tba laat maatin* b?ln? raari aad adoptad tba raat of tba tlma waa dffupm la i r??dlwit tba raport ol a commlttoa. appolat*d at tba ff la>t *?n?ral maatl?? to laaaaticat* aoma malf?a*ane? jn of dark* and afaary la tba Stat* of Taaaaaoa* aad to wi crnaldar tba natnra of aoma mi<rapraaaat?tioa? aad r?l?u. in?i ??n u"l in rnwo nil ' Q >( Uarm an PnrtatT T?" rapnrta harlni: ???n fratn. 1 tha tr ?taof ah A tha majorltT ?fr? la '??nr ?? atraptad [ P( and r?f>rrr<l to ba takaa np frr dl*e<n?inn it fnn? all futura parlod M A* Ki i. ?*t 0a<.?*. built for tha Raptiat Church *>"' f?,l Rltar. M. ?< pablMp athiStt.d paatar t?r I rri aftarnrrn at fcnr rt'akttl at tha aauafa-tarp at Mr. ! hi' llvtrr KrVa C??tra itrnl, I 1 ? . th< lt??*iair Taanrnt t* Kr^rrnt. Ta Flrwiin* c tiatp Kanttjrkp an W. Jn????T laat, William Rit?*.> 1 had aii attarratlon wilh Mr ??. who aiarml hi* wht ? h* klli>d nn tha apot by a ain*l? ah'.t 1 fr< m a Rlnjn'a mnthar ran up in ipaatti lata *1 ?n tbr inhuman m>t>?i?r flr-i two >ho(i Into t>r bnlr frr-a wh|>-h aba dlad natt dtp Ula aiatar, ho: Iba ?fV nt tha mtirdarad taan thaa ran ap w'jaa tha ih>I ftand aht* har thrauyh tba tbl|h. flh* la ikalp to ra- Mi antrr tla th*n oiada cff but tba n?it 4a* wa? par- C|, ut J bp tha D>itibbor? who I >aad hi a at tha hoa*? ol .. anothar n? Ijrl.b" r. da ??dn< the minpanj ?Ji ?n<-la* ' b* i.urt d lha h' <i?? II* waa auanmaad ta aoaia oat . "" and ?ut|aB<h r. bat ha rafuaad. and whil? attamptinc |n draw a piatnl waa ah at thrrn4h tha a'.dom-n bp : l? I an" nf ib# party fla thaa ah'-f at aa'Hhrr of tha hi* part?, anandiap hl? allfktlp ta tha "hnnllar. who | ne? ibrtat'poa ftr4 ha^V hlllinp tha ai.nMar ia?ta??.lj j |,r, Iha parlwa aiwraadwrad tb< marltaa to tha law aath). i r ?B4?eitii??a4. E't ?. 1 ( , Oty Polities. WHIG MELMATBB TO T7TICA. Third Hi sixth ward*. Juiti B. Taylor, Fourth 'ard William H. Spark*; Fifth ward, Sylvan** 8. Fard; Seventh ward, William 1). Andrew*; Blghth rard, Joseph N. Barues, Uaorge Boyd, substitute, II nth ward, Daniel L. I'll Kan; T*nth ward, Samaal Bartel; Eleventh ward, William T. MaokreU; 'hlrteenth ward, Jame* Dewey; Fourteenth ward, ame* Van Norden; Fifteenth ward, Iiaae 0. Barker; llxternth ward. Bobert 0. Campbell, Seventeenth rard. Iferwin R. Brewer. eighteenth ward. K raj tun Irooks; Nineteenth and Fourteenth ward*, Thoma* larnley. DEMOCRATIC NOMINATIONS. Cong rtfi<nal~ Third Diet riot. First. Second, Third, 'ourth. and Fifth ward*. Emanuel B. Hart. .'iisrmMv-First District. Flr*t and Second ward*, Libert A. Thompson; Second DieCrlot, Third and Sixth rard*. Iiaiah Kynders; Third District, Fourth ward, Ienry J. Allen: Fifth District. Seventh ward, Michael )ou?herty; Fourteenth District. Sixteenth ward, Ira 1. Davis; Fifteenth District. Seventeenth ward. Wm. ' Barr; Sixteenth District, Eighteenth ward, Samuel tradhnrat. for jiidtrman?riineieentn wira. noun *T . jamson. Fur .iuutant Mdtrmtn? Fourth ward. Florence IcUarthy; Sixth ward. Thomas J llarr, Eighth ward, ilfred Barmare, Twelfth ward. Daniel V Tieman; llxteenth ward, Charlea Lent; Nineteenth ward, John loherty. t'.T Mayor? Fernando Ward /or Diatrict JiUotnty?John Graham. for Jitiiuliwe Cummit>i?ntr? Patrick llnnry. Hportlng Intelligence. The Regatta which took plane yesterday, at Castle larden, wad a spirited affair throughout. The day was avorable. with the exception of a westerly sea. whlah et in about 12 o'clock, with a fresh breeze Final Ki< c.?The first race was for 30 feet beats, for rhich the following boats were entered:?Jenny LInd. milt by G. W. Jam?s; General Z. Taylor, built by John <ettd; George Washington, built by John Letts; and Ldaline, built by Ingerioll. After an exeellent tart, the boats kept nearly head and head until nearng the first stake-boat. when the General drew away Hid turned the stake. The Jenny Lind. when ?b">ut urning. rame in contact with the Washington and. ii'.fete getting clear of her. wits again foul with the Idafeie during which time the Taylor was going on ler way. andw after turning the second stake boat, .inie home a winner In !{U minutes. Prize $10H and '.'Mo the second brat in Judgment for the second irlte reserved until Monday. Bccmd Race.?This race was for 22-feet boats, rowed rith two pairs of scull* I'rUe $50. 115 of which to go o the second boat The following ?utrl?s were madelattery Pet, built by John Letts; Chnrlea II Mott, by '. D Klllott; and Lieut. M Murray, by C I. Thomas, n this race the strife lay b' tween the Pet and the ilurray.the principal part of the distance, although lo.ely waited on by the 0. A Mett. which boat, howi< er. did not go the whole distance The Pet miinaiued the lead until she became water.logged when he Hurray pasted h?r, and same home first, la 33>i inutts the Pet coming iu one minute behind Tlx* l(<v. Henry T. ChriTcr's I.ecturc. La>t evening the Rev. Mr Cbeever delivered a lecure in the lecture room of the New York tniversity, n the educational prospects of Polynesia, especially f the Bandwlcb Islands. The reverend gentleman, after some preliminary remarks. said that the discovery of America by Oolumus has acted upon the world llko electricity, and .?.il.u,..., ... .,1,1..A It n,.^? n.I.,h or* of the antlpode*. In tb? great Southern Ocean, rbkb itretchet from pole to polo, ?n<l cover* a epace 1 ten millions of mile*, there are (aid to fee nix hun. red and eighty Ula?d?. exolutiv* of Australia, New lolland, New Zealand. Caledonia. New Ireland, and ome other*, and strange to say, tLa total amount of lie satlve population in all this rut region, doc < not ixcetd a half jl, million: and of thl* number, one ban. Ired thousand, only, bare lieen by the teal and exrtinn* of th* American and Kngllsh misalonarle* ga. bered intotlie Chri*tian Church The reverend gentlen*nen went tbon to describe the geological formation >f the diflerent groups of iilands in the Pacific Uceao, rem which he concluded that. In past age*, the iinuense tpace now coveted by the ocean mu?t have wen tbe bed of thousands of volcanoes. but the only >ne dow |n action were tbo-e of the Hawaii group, aud hat at ?f ?ie very remote period, a continent a<< large i* that of North and Bouth America must hare exited. which In now covert' 1 by thi* tn-t octal, le next ?sk*d the question who are the Inhabl*nts of thjee island*. anl from wh?ncn did they ome* The r*?earcbe?. raid he, of American* of the Cnglli-h and of the scientific m -a of o'.hcr nation*; lave demonstrated?and they all e incur In the fact? bat ftho#e Inlander* are ot Malay origin, and were leopled from the*e ialanda There are many character?tic* common to both; but the surest test of all. U hat the language ol the Ualays and I'oly tmlan* have k ronmon i rigin. and are sprung from the *ame root utn<ionanei{foand th? Pol ynraia u Inlander* and Mid hat although tha deterioration and dor truction of the ace commenced with tha di?covery of tha inlands by he European*. tb?ir 4e??y an J d-rtraetloa wre nit laueeQi l.jr ttia ducovery. however, it might ti-nd to t, but it ?w, fee *ald. the accumulation of their own rice* which produced tha destruction of nearly the ahola race At the time when tha leland of Tahiti mtraced CLrlat Unity, it* population wai reduce J;by he tetrible immorality that nieted amongst them, to k meri remnant and it ii now admitted on all hand*, wall by tha native* tbemaelve* a* by the miiiiootrie* and other* that if tha <'hri?tiau rfllrlin wera lot Introduced anoigit them at the time. It ia mora han probable that, at tha preeeat day. there would tot be ?' lltary individual of th? lace in liblNM rhe introduction oftptrii aoa* llnqcie* into the itland* >y (he Kuropeant. he admitted bad the moat p*rlicioua effect* upon tho<e Ulander* both marally in J physically, and tended materially to impede tha abota of tha ml??ion?rte*. For many year* tail ia. tha track* of whale thipn and men of war. laaainK from la'and to i-laad. wera marked it bit cidahed murder, and every other apeaiea f crime; and it wai in the midat of all tboaa inrrora that tha American miaeionarie* eaterad upon heir labor* lie then reviewed the hiatery of education at tha 'andwleh Iilasda aad aaid tha flrat teacher from Maw England arrived there la 1S30. aad from that time to >46. ?l?ty one ma.'a and female teacher* ware aeat >ut. end all arrived at thalr dcitiaativn Thare were it tha prmat nontnt fort; dw-lllng houao* lor mUlunarlaa two printing ofllran four aena.Ma. with larg* nrt> of laad itt?rlir4 b?l >|ln( to tka Anaric *il ?id l>a?ldaa the#* tliara wara 176 Mhocl-houaaa aa J I't pokll< aahooU. In which 17 000 ahlldran war* ?>lu. atad. Tli* Brripturai w?ra tranaiatad Into th? lit rilltu and o?ar A* 000 aopit* printad kn<l Ireulatad. baaldra nuin>rrua rallglouii tract*. and not* than out fifth ol lb* uvlr? population eonrarted 0 tb? Christian lalth Tha pr?aant r?r??u? ol tba oonn rjr wai fTOUOO, and th> annual eontunptlnn ot foraljjn oed? imanntrd to fl7u 000 Thara war* 64* natir* rarbara. and tb*r* wrra two boarding >ebMl| having paarda of 317 pupil* Hut to aoei-'*ta tha gtod work N?w Krglai.d baa bagnu It will ba ? wary Ibr ha Aai*rlraa paopla to land a hatpin/ nasd for at !? n'T i'?r< to rrma, otbarwiav. tha? rtU doubtlaa* ralapaa Into thalr format atata ol idolary and canribalUm In tba Hawaiian tongna aawrnapar* ara l*ao*d and j?t?m of lltaratura I* now baing aatabllnh* 1 at tba aodwtrh Iaiatid*. and ba *a< happy to ??y that In boaa Wiaad* tba outward ol.tartaata of tha Satihath 1 much Bora atrlrt and battar ob*ar?ad than in Rngtad or tha l'nit*d Stata* Nn (Ira U kiad>d, i.a UtvaU draaaad. nor aanoaa paddiai. on that day II* lian ralatad an anacdota ot an Amariaan captain who app*n*d to laad on tbapabba'h on ona of tha lalaad* ftrr landing tba Captain a*nt In a paramptory nan I ?r t" tl>? authon.|m r- firing than to lira a aainta i [a waa anawarrd promptly by tba Hawaiian offiaar tat. that waa tha Sabbath day that ba waa than fn >g to tba honaa of OH, and moat daft r tba MUata till loaday. II* aoarladad by tlatinf that It bad baan objactai t tha mt-ai^nariaa'bat tb?y bad Intartarad la p iitlpa, t ba wnald mj that altkcngh 'hay did iatarfara aa 7 ?? "" I Infl uanra on tha Kin* tod la hi* aouac'la. for tba | Ifara ot hi* paopla ll? in?ntl <a?d lir Judaoaaad Mr Ataialmaf. tha 6r?t U,? prim* ailatatar aa1 it ll? aliMw o( tha IturMt Hath IWm atlanaa wara lonarl**. an 1 I* th*tr rallctoaa atla>anta and t'hrtatlaa ??a' vh- paopla of lb# SaidIrb lalaad' ??? Uia.r fr??il fiwwrltj and IIm ifld pr> gr?*a that ha?? aiada fa Cbrtatiaally aad rilltatloa. Naval Intrlllfrnrf. Pi?irV ?? '?p> Rrarnarn ? Tha Portamoutb Pil Mitn that I'aaaad *??? Kali. CUrha id Hopbla*. who vara di?ti*l"ad nni all mouth* [o by ? ntrara f rtirt martial, fur rafaalaf to Obaf rtatnordan a hoard tha Albany h??? all Iimb ra. or? J lo tbrlr original poaltloaa In tha Kill of tba ?l??d Plata* Thilr oflanro aonrl?t?d In rafoalnit to a* tba con Band of a lirutnaot lo llfkt a raadlo r blot I'aiTto 8rtrt? rmr Jon* Amui ( Hioiim, Au<iiil II. IW<l | P'? I baa* tba *a<l doty to laforai tba Oapartaiaat tba an?i?aly daath ot a r?ry worthy aad ?*a?li?at ot t ifll-ar paa??d Midshipman Tbca. ? Wala11plit lata acting mafrr of thla rblp. fbii fount nian ?aa r*|ortad 111 two day* aftar itlng >ort> ndl>-k. on tha enatt of Afr1~a anppoaad to ra frna It lain mat ma of tha ftnaiarb aad dal'y h?. ma wnraa until tb> 14th Ancual. wb?a ba aipirad tat 6ft*?a day# lltaaaa at I.alt pa?t thr?? la tha attar on to tha Inftiilia rag rat o? aaary afllrar aod man oa ard tl.ia ?hip A p-at mortaai nomination eon Bird lha rplaloaot tba (nrfaoa a< to tha ran** of i aarly d?ath. ri a body rd th* d?r?a?'d ?!> gtr?n to tha d??p on 1 > l.'.th at rn'in In latltnda W dag If mo M aad I illtuda IT dap 43 ailn W bara tbr hoaar to ba ??ry raaj>artfnlly yoar aba. . nt rarrant ! M fVWII L. 0<mmaod?r . To Don lha #aaratary of tha Nary Wa?biafU>a J Tiik V*to* or f'irr?ntn?n A^n rn* ?Hi? nor, tf.<- Miyor, wa* arreMtd on r?ci<lay, by j lire rflirer Km, mid taken before Alder,n!b ijor, on charge of and bau?ry, and m mg to hot. Kicbard Prior, Samuel and r lirl L. Cfk-lfMor, te^uh'd u? varion* noutou* II rd? and anion* on the pari of th' Miyor, ? A I fvreral atht r prrtoaa. liarfcer wan hell to hail n he ciifn of two thou*and dollar*, condi'tont f.?r " a| j*?r?iir? at Conrt, an<1|f?r hi* keeping th* ? ice. A?.?rman named <>nt*?nan. who, we he. re. keep a taierr 1a the |)iam< vH, h?, ne hi* ttrifjr, hatiry first h*ea fequirH to i i?tify, ac- tl <Urf 10 law ?Pirithtrgfi (Jittllt, O-1 10. T P<aM)rlfU|a. LMMUmi. Th? dimotrili wiu b.T. a majority of ?kNttral|r !n the Houw and probably aaa ta the katl?. A Called Btat?? Ba&atar U to ha iklm la ptM? ?# Mr. Btvgeon 4?mocrat. CIINttfttsalONAI. ucnw. Ifca whig. > ltallaa? democrat. la Ramaa?*?? .oiler, ia .mall aayiUU. **w voauaae.. !.? oanaaaaa. ?irt 1 Tb< ma. B Florenee L?wit C. Laem. ? 1. K CkmtUUr. Jtirpk M. C\mM,y. " 8 o Meetr H?nr? D Mmpc. w 4. Jabs RubhlDi, Jr. John RebfcUa, jr. ? 4 Job* MeNair. J?*" Fr~4i*i. u e Tki DM bow Thomaa Roaa. ? 7. JobuA Horrlsoa. Jut* C IHckuy. '? H TK.<U,u> Sltvtni. &mme ? v J Ulaacy Jone?. William Strong. " II H H Dimmick M M Bimmiai, ? 11 llendriek B. Wright. CktBUi BulUr. " IS O.n.w* A Oaaw. Di?ia Wiu?eT. w 18 JameK liawhle. (aMy. ? 14 T if C. W Pitmmn. ? 14 William II. Kurti. Henr? Vu. ? 16 J I MeLaaahan. J. X. M.l.arahan, M 17 Ai>drr? I'arkcr. S???J Caivtn. " 18 John L Dawnon Jinirm J. OgU. " 1*. Joirph H K.Jif >. Job Maaa. | u ttk Jkkli?m V U D*-J " 31 7T?.?ui it Ib'ttt. Mini HampUm. " 33 J oh w W Mow h. Jaun W. II* wa. '? ? J??ti ? Walhtr. J|B*| TkoB^NI. " J4 Alfred Oilmore. Alfred tliimor*. The report* from HTrril of the <lintri?tn have b**?? contradictory. Id oKiKrqunuoi of the return* tMiag 1?oomplete. Tb?- al>o?e are the latest report* ; If *oaflrmed, the delegation will Ktaud 14 d?no?rito, 8whiff and 8 irrr anil tu.a. The last delegation *tood 14 whig*, 8 democrat* and 3 tie* *oil men Thu* the danvarntf yaiii riz ui> mbera There 1* (till (onta uncertainty about the KirveutU and Twenty-fourth dii tricta Should they both hare?leet*d dtaotrw, that Barty will b?vr -titwi or the delegation. 1 Deluding [r (irow. flee roil from W ilmot a diatrlot. The following are some of the detail* of the elaatioa COMORISS. The following ?r* the oflolal return* for member* of Congree* in th? tour District* of Philadelphia, *ity and county com pared with the last Congressional station, two j tar* sinoe : ? firht district. Oct. 1 b6D Ort. IMS. T B. Florence (d?-m ). . .6.362 Tlor*n?* 4,3V I>. C. IfTiu (na'ivei 4 184 L?tiu,. ..... ,4,89k P. B. Savery (whig) f>Of ? ? Florence'* majority over Levin 1.188 Levin's maj... . 07C kcokd district. J A. Chandler (whig)... 6.012 Chandler 0 86# O. U Marliu id.m ) ....8.714 Van Dyk*... .8,874 W .ll Brinckle (native).. 1 ii Chandler'* plarality... . .2,398 Chandler's mj..2,782 iinao district. Henry I) Moore (whig).. .ft tin 1 Moor* 6,801 Jauiee Landry (tlrui ). . .ft oils 11 alio well. ,, ..8,097 Moore * majority 360 Moore's mnj..., 706 rOURTH DISTRICT. John Robbin*. jr ,d.-m )..0 173 Robbins, 0,0(t Juhn 8 LttUll (vUl). .4U4 LIUell, 0,361 T. W.Duffleld (d<> ... 80 Robbie*'mj. over Littell, 1 019 Bobbin*' maj... 41% FIFTH DISTRICT. MrXair. (Drm ) FrttdUy, (Wfcig.) Montgomery county. . . .4,018 3,680 Delaware county 1,307 1,119 6 926 6,189 Deciocratio majority 728 Kretdlej's (whig) majority In 1848. . 17S Democratic gain . MX IITH DKTBICT. Br< ta and I.hiik.h Oovktiii.?Th* majority for Bo*, democrat, in Buek* county, 1* aboat 300. and In Lahigh, K9 naking his majority in th* district ovar 600 The whole democratio ticket la *l**ted in Baeka aunty. hvewth distmc-t. By the following, from the I'hlladelphia HotthJIwunun of yesterday morning, it appear* Dickey, (whig,) i* deflated in tbi* district, which la a ,lemo, r?Uc tain. Chutih Cat rtv Klcltioi*.?The editor of tha Tfaatchinter Hrcuii writes to us Mr. Morriaon, d-macrat, i* elected CT*r Dickey, whig, by 70 majority. I i-1. , whig, elected Sheriff by 14 majority. Bent and llowen, whig, and Dorian, democrat, elest d to the Legislature. AMI- H k Ul Mir V11IK HWfc, flCfJU VyDr')Q?r, V1MIH Whig Canal Coinmi.aiouer. 4V0 mi>nt; himh diitilict. ltrrki County?(.\JflcUl Readiko, 0?t. 11. Canal Ccra*l?(iBner?Morrieon O.MI bungan 2,917 T'emoeratle majority 4 0M Congreaa?Joneaa majority 63* ri r*r?TM otetairr. A telegraphla despatch ftam lloneadale. dated lttk Inat , baa the follow.ok We preaume it allude* to th* whole dlatrlct which roaelata of I.uxerne, Columbia, Montour and Wyamlnp|flountlef ? The Carbondala tag* bring* the or*i thle morning tbat Henry M Fuller (whig) i* beaten in Luierne eounty by lit ua jorlty." T* KI.FTII MITRICT. Brm4f*r<i TVfa, ?ful Sutfurhmfit. uttirtat uihtt. Tow*wrl. Oat. t. 1IM Our eounty election retarna are abcut ball In. Wr bar* elected fne whig ni- tuber. Mr Powell, with at leaet an eeen chance tor the other member, and gi*t f-niltb the whig candidate for Senator, about 4oC majority. Adam*, whig, for Oougreaa, about 500 majority. 8u?<tnehanna and Tis(a bare doubtlaaa given majorities for Urow, democrat, who U auppoacd ta he eleatrd rimtwTM KKTairr. York county gl??e abeut 1.000 democratic majority and tutea with Adam* county I?Congr<-?*. A m" Co Oct 9. 1*00. Dnngan'a majority will be abont 336, f .r Canal Com mlMlrner Smyier* (whig) over K art a fhr Congreaa, tM. Well'alar o?ar Banner, for na?iplr?d term l'il. Mcflhriry (whig) la elected t" the l.egiaiatarw h? a majority ranging from 400 to 400. and the whole whig caaaly ticket ta elaated aimririTH mrratrT. The SeTenteestb diatiiet eleata Andrew Parkar (democrat) by the follcwingm^ioritiea :? (, Waiter (Orw). AfrCaUeugS (l?Tk.g) , Centre.,,,,, 100 maj ? Mimirt sua ? Janiata < 176 ? Huntingdon ? 60* maj lllalr ? 6'A) 1.413 l,Oi? 104* Prmocratln majority.. :?6 Whig n.?j"rtty la 1#48. 40 Drmotritle gtln ?? tuiTtrpTH cirtUcT Bril/'<i 4 and Cmmkrim. vinmiiuiit. Tn ini Imhii ?r trk ? ( n?it Oet. 11,1UC Ih? rMiUt In WritaiArtUnd m?j b? ?M?d ay ?.? f*lltw? ? I or Congr*if Kuhrt ?bl?' 1.86P fim<t*r*?? d?n..... . ... l.MO MeKtun.y d#m 1.70* (' BilCuBBliili'tn MorrlmB * jatity.... . !, >> Onrr*l llr??l?y ? majority 1 ON Auditor Ktiikl' n)?jrrity .... 1.11* ror tlw UKitent SI* T?**TT-ri*>T nilTIKf, y Cnunlf?O/fitial. tct COB?T?m HdWf ?hi* 1.4N hlUhm}. i?a. 414* Cud ComT? Dangan whig ? M4 MorrUoe. im 4.(M Aadltor Ora l P?rd?r whig. I.IM Hub 4 'ilft Mntyx On'l Hrad?r?o?, whig IM Br?wl?y d?ra 4 M Th? whig Senator *n<l At* whig* *r? HmM to lit H um ol K*pr**>aUtlT*a fStUitlplia Cmintf. IliUhiilnr T H K"r.jth, (l?m lAflf W D Hakrr whig 1?M? D*aio?rat(? majority .... .... 2.M majority ob AaBOiably tlah*t. 2J? Cify ?* r?irt?V *J PkiUti*li+f Caaal OBBMicntr - J. Don<mn wbt? >IX W T Morrl.oa drm ....X4? j DftiN, utif* art Vhl| Bijtrtty SM* Th* d*mo*raU rt?rt tb* DUtrl*t Attora*y and Pro thoaotary of roinm. n Pl*a? ?h* ?hlga earrj Ifca Mar* ha I of polio* t'onBty ?BfT?yor Coaaty Auditor, >D< < OUBty I'OBBltllanr. An am?adai*al 10 th* coaatltutloa of P?naa?l*ania va* ?ot?d on Bt thW ?l?fIIob. pmp*?inc to (It* th* *ho?*? ft tba Jadlftary ?o th* ? ">!* !?otwlth*ta?dIb>H maay of th* iamyrt* aad oth?r *ltl?*a? prot*?t*d acaln>t It th* *??ndm?nt T<r- ,r*l a m*;"rity both la tbr eltjr aad ouaty o( Ih;.al?i| hl? a? fo||o?? Ci'? C?untf. 7V<W." For aai?n<?ui?Bt 810 HISS 11 4 If A|Bla>t do 4 04* 4.901 l.uU Majority *r ....1,357 11.164 12.511 K??y of th* ronoll*a In tha lotartor ba*a ?.>u?t tfalnat th* am?ndm*Bt *fw York Pol I lira. CaBaBtaVfooai h-Mi?*rio*a Tha wh /. of tba SI l,Bwr*f* ant Franklin eonfr**?lonal cl?trlrt htf< ii-ciiaaud John W (irant. Kif, of'ifilrMbarik. Th* iklfi of th* * dMrlH cotnpoa*d ef h* un?i*? of Saratoga. Fulton and H?bsa**ta<tf. trruay acmmat*<l J< hn W.>ll? Kaq , r< fult*r nunty ThU I* ab *i-?tl*nt nomination Tb* whig* of th* *l?hth dlftrtet. (ompoaad of the r<aat'*a ol l>utrh*rt ltd Putnam havn aomlBB?*d f>h n I r??a?*. * - * " * * * * nr<|. VI n?q linol r*r?iir*nii Kr. . Th? rr??l<l*nt bM f? tmt.d J. P I >.h. do i ?nt'n da at. Call, a? Oonmt ?i ( ? Oaf, d?ratl<n fr.r l.'>ulil*na, MunU?|apl, lab?ma To?Mt?M. ml Arkanui*. to raald* at N*? Tl?ae? AI?o Hiiilpji* Jari)ii?? rran* do 4r >r?? ???>o?nl nt tlw P?|?? Unnfr deration fn* an ?'.' t tlr Intl. i nd Minnesota. ?o r??ld? at treit. Th? Prnld??t I'fllrially t. B Fall I* Hvim I'naml f.T Unl Una. MlMtwtppI Alabama h.?h? and A rkan*a? t? r?*td* ? B?? ftlMK